Cognitive Psychotherapy

Cognitive-behavioral therapy has been used successfully to treat many psychological issues including depression, anxiety, anger, marital conflict, loneliness, panic, fears, eating, substance abuse, alcohol abuse, dependence and personality problems. 

The reason CBT is so popular is because it is evidence-based, time-sensitive and includes structured sessions where a therapist will teach you to improve awareness into cognitions, behaviors and belief systems. A CBT therapist will also provide you with concrete coping strategies to address the maladaptive thinking and behaviors and create change.

Typically, Cognitive Behavioral Therapy will also include homework assignments to practice newly learned skills to improve your ability to apply them longterm.  

About Cognitive Psychotherapy by Michael Herkov, Ph.D. 
In-Depth: Cognitive Behavioral Therapy by Ben Martin, Psy.D.

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